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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (May 11, 1894)
THE DALLES, OREGON, FRIDAY MAY 11. 1894.
THE. YAKIMA TROUBLE
-Citizens to tie Hell RespsMe-For Ee
. cOuraps Coxeyites.
DEPUTY JOLLY CANNOT LIVE.
The Spokane Coxeyites United States
Marshals After the Colorado
Men Miss Coxey is Pert
Nobth Yakima, Wash., May 10.
There have been no farther encounters
between the United State3 deputy mar
shals and the industrials. The ' latter
are still here and claim they will take
the first east-bound freight. Deputy
Marshal Ed. Minch, of Tacoma, is here
in charge of about 50 specials, and Joe
Warren, T.ith 27 men all armed with
rifles, ai rived this morning from Spo
kane. Tho city is crowded with people
who gather in k nots and crowds to dis
cuss the situation. It is claimed that
eome citizens incited the commonweal
ers to resistance and did much to pre
cipitate the conflict of last night, and a
clerk of the United States court at Se
attle is here with citations for 0of
those who made the most inflamn tory
remarks. This move has created con
siderable excitement and uneasiness
among some citizens, and the number
of citations may be increased, as deputy
marshals are closely inquiring about
those who encouraged the Coxeyites.
There seems to be a difference of opinion
as to who shot the deputy marshals,' a
number of witnesses of the conn ct
maintaining that they . were shot by
their companions. Deputy Jolly who
was wounded in the back, has been
taken to Tacoma. Physicians who have
examined him say he cannot live, as the
ballet is supposed to have cut the in
testines. Took tbe Water Routs.
A lot of Coxies left Ellensbnrg this
morning for Pasco by the river route in
boats, and in their downward course
ran mio a wniri ana lour were drowned.
Mis Coxey Is Yery Pert.
Massillon, O , May 10. Miss Mamie
Coxey, the attractive young daughter of
the commouwealer commander-in-chief,
and goddess of peace in his parade, has
returned to Massillon. Her arrival was
wholly unexpected. To a reporter who
called to pav his respects Miss Coxey
sent this message: "You tell him l am
not at home to reporters, and that I will
not be interviewed. That's the way we
talk to reporters, and you just tell him
so." Miss Coxey thinks her father will
soon begin a lecturing tour.
The Spokane Coxeyites.
Spokane, May 10. The Spokane Cox
eyites are very much disturbed. The
traitorous conduct of the leader, Dol
phin, and the vigilance of the. authori
ties, have crushed their spirits. Deser
tions are numerous. Deputy United
States Marshal Vinson went out to Hill
yard at noon today to serve papers of in
. junction issued by Judge Hanford, re
straining the common wealers from inter
fering with the property of the Great
Northern railroad. A committee from
the Spokane trades council, with Jumbo
Cant well, commander of the Tacoma
army, at the invitation of Dolphin, went
out to Hillyard this morning to investi
gate the charges of the attempted deser
tion 6l Dolphin, to be in the form of a
court-martial. It is thought Dolphin
asked this far his pwn protection until
he can get out of town, as there are
threats of lynching. Part of the Spo
kane army will probably tto to E. J. Jef
fries, commander of the Seattles, and
part to Jumbo Cantwell. Dolphin can
so longer lead them.
Wife and Money Gone.
San Francisco, May 10. It trans
pires that Mrs. Ah Chong, wife of a lo-
l : , . . ...
viimrao uierenant, decamped lor
China yesterday on the steamer Oceanic,
- e "cr fiv,uuu oi ner Due-
band's .money. Ah Cbong was accus
tomed for years to store his earnings in
' trunk to which he had a single key.
He once found bis wite trying to open
tha trunk, but having severely repri
manded ber, he forgot the occurrence.
The robbery and the movements of Lis
Highest of all in Leavening Power.
Unfaithful ppoune was discovered by Ah
Chong very shortly after the steamer
sailed, and strenuous efforts were made
to stop the steamer by signaling, but the
Oceanic paid no attention to the flags
displayed from the heads, and soon dis
appeared beneath the horizon. A cable
gram will be sent to Yokohama for the
arrest of the woman, and the authorities
at Honolulu will le notified in case she
may have stopped there. It is believed
some Chinese Lothario has accompanied
the woman and ber husband's $10,000.
Irrigating Arid Lands.
Washington, May 10. Congressman
Magmre, when asked concerning the
truth of the statement that he knew
Commonwealer Kelley and he would as
sist him on reaching Washington, said
he knew him as a ball-player. He an
deretood Kelley had a petition which he
would present asking government aid
for the unemployed by irrigating the
arid lands. If Kelley brought such a
petition, Magnire sai he would not
only present it bnt urge its considera
tion. Maguire added that if the single
tax system was adopted there would be
no need of people resorting to arid lands
for homes. The only difficulty, he de
clared, in the way of prosecuting the
scheme of irrigation was a private mo
nopoly'of the arid lands acquired under
the desert lands act.
Gt Around The Obstruction.
Topeka, Kan.. May 10. The state
Journal has information from Horace,
Greeley county, Kan., that the Coxey
train reached that point at 11 o'clock,
having got around the obstructions at
Chivington, Colo. The sheriff of Gree
ley county wired Governor Lewelling
for assistance. The Missouri Pacific
has placed obstructions between Horace
and West Selkirk.
THE MABSHALB AFTER THEM.
Abilene, Kan., May 10. The Coxey
ite train is ditched west of Selkirk,
and cannot be moved by its possessors.
General Attorney Wagoner's special
train, with United States deputy mar
shals, left Salina about 11 o'clock to
capture tbe party.
: - Aceuved of am Old Murder.
Ykbka, Cal., May 10. George Decker,
accusnd of the murder of his wife and
child 27 years ago. the skeletons ol
whom were found a few days ago, had a
preliminary examination yesterday, and
was bound over to the grand jury which
is now in session. It is investigating
his case today. He neither denies nor
acknowledges his guilt, refusing abso
lute'y to talk about the case.
The first item in the tariff bill, are tic
acid, was taken up and an amendment
by Senator Allison" to substitute the
Mills-bill rate was adopted by aseeret
party vote in the senate yesterday.
In the senate yesterday Teller favored
Mie Allen resolution. Coxev was a law
abiding citizen. He and his followers
naa trudged through snow and mud,
and were entitled to respectful consider
ation. He did not indorse the statute
maer which they had been arrested
He did not think the senate could refuse
to investigate the poiice clubbing. He
himself would furnish the names of wit
nesses. Whether Ci.xey w as a crank or
not oid not matter; his statement was
absurd as were many others put forward
in the hour of distress, but it was not a
wicked scheme. It only asked congress
to provide work for the ueni ployed.
In London, a Swiss lunatic by the
name of Tabottier was left fur half an
hour in a hot bath at a hospital and
boiled to death. The officials of the
hospital say it was an accident. The
man was subject to violent fits, and it
had been the custom to fix him down in
a bath to calm. The water was turned
on yesterday by mistake.
4,000 rolls wall paper, fresh goods and
new defliimS- With kirifon an. I u.ili.....
to match, just received, will be sold at
uiu times prices. .
tjel. Jos. T. Peters Sc. Co.
Ask your dealer for Mexican ' Silver
Stove Polish. ,
Rambler bicycles are the best. Good
second-hand wheels for sale cheap.
Mats & Cbowk,
Agency F. T. Merrill Cycle Co.
Haworth, printer, 116 Court St. tf
Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
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Tho King of Liver Medicines.
" 1 have used yourSimmons Liver Regu
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kinir of all liver medicines, I consider It a
medicine chest In itself. Geo. W. JACK
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Bma tie Z Stamp In red on wrapper.
PLUCKY ARMLESS' MEN.
Some Who Have Succeeded in Spite of
Their Great Misfortune.
There are many persons who, through
one misfortune or another, lose their
arms; It is a terrible loss, but I have
often admired the pluck and ingenuity
of some persons, who would not let
this misfortune overcome . them. I
Knew a young fellow, seventeen years
of age, who, at a celebration of some
political victory, was aiding another
young man to load a cannon, when the
gun went off before they were ready,
and while they were ramming home
the charge, says the New York Adver
tiser, it blew both arms off both young
men. One of them afterward died, bnt
Bob, as we called him, survived and
got well. For years he has successfully
managed a good business, as the keep
er of a restaurant and bakery, and em
ployed his brothers and sisters to help
him. It is wonderful how well he keeps
track of the business and plans it, and
he can open doors, go after the mail,
and attend to a great variety of busi
ness. People who have lost their arms
have become artists, some holding the
brush in their teeth, and others train
ing themselves to paint with their
feet, holding the brushes in their toes.
Some years ago there was in Brussels,
Belgium, an artist with no hands, bnt
who was very skillful in using his feet
in painting. He handled the brushes
and palette with great skill, and his
paintings, which were mostly" cafes,
were very attractive.
Another young man, who lost T?oth
his legs and arms, learned to paint by
holding his brush in his mouth, and
painted sitting up in bed. ' Mr. Un
than, who performed in New York, is
without arms, and holds a cornet in his
toes and puts it to his mouth and
plays, will eat and drink, feeding him
self, loads and shoots guns with accu
racy, and plays cards with his feet.
There are so many things that a
man can learn to do, who ia unfortun
ate, that we admire the pluck and
persistence of these men, who will not
let their condition chain them down,
but show an adaptability that is won
derful. Let no one, no matter how un
fortunate they may be, ret dis
couraged, but strive to overcome their
difficulties. They will grow stronger
and be happier and better.
STRANGE SIGHTS IN INDIA.
Peculiar Resnlts of the Hindoo Belief Con
"Of all the strange places we visited
none was more unique than Jeypore,"
said Mr. Burditt of the Stoddard party,
according to the Washington Post.
"This is a city in the north of India,
which is under native government, its
ruler being the maharajah of that dis
trict. Here the sacredncss of animal
life, so carefully observed by the Hin
doos, gave us queer sights. Monkeys
ran along walls like dogs, ; Doves in'
flocks of thousands filled the open
squares, or blackened the heavens in
their flight. Peacocks covered walls
and buildings.' Elephants and camels
were always to be seen in the streets.
The maharajah had in his stables three
hundred horses, many of the finest
Arabian blood. And in the mud of a
sluggish pond in the rear of his palace
enormous and vicious-looking croco
diles lazily rolled about. ..To get them
to move sufficiently to be able to dis
tinguish their black forms from the
surrounding mud we threw out bait in
the shape of big pieces of raw beef,
tied to a string, many pounds of which
they would gulp at one effort."
TEMPLES OF WORSHIP.
Greek temples erected in honor of
the superior deities were always un
covered or open to the sky.
The temple of the sun at Palmyra
covered a square of twenty-two yards 4
on. cacn eiuo. it was approached by a
magnificent avenue over half a mil
long, inclosed by rows of columns and
- Too much cannot be said in favor of Manhattan . . '
Shirts, not only for wear but for Style, 1-it, Finish. .
Just Received, Our Summer Stock.
A PUZZLING ADDRESS.
The Remarkable Feat of Bright Spanish
Ex-Senator Palmer, of Michigan,
who, according to the Washington
Star, who was minister to Spain for a
time, - says they have bright postal
clerks in the land of the dons as well
as in this country. In proof of the
assertion he tells of a curiously ad
dressed letter which passed through
the post office at Madrid while he was
in that capital. According "to the ex
senator and ex-minister, the address
was a perfect rebus. At the left-hand
side was the figure of a lady. This
made it Clear to which sex the one to
whom the letter was addressed be
longed. Over the lady's head was a
rising sun, which was ' interpreted as
indicating that her name was Aurora.
For her surname there was a hill,
with a castle at its foot, or in Spanish
"Montes y Castillo." For the town
there was the plan of a city drawn, in
which the Alhambra appeared. Of
course that meant Granada, especially
as a pomegranate was drawn beside
the plan of the city. The address was
completed by a number in one of the
streets of the plan. The postal au
thorities took three days to study this
curiosity, said ex-Senator Palmer, and
then delivered it in triumph to "Senor-
ita Aurora Montes x-Castillo, Aza
cayas No. 20, Granada." So proud
were the postal authorities'of this feat
that they had the. envelope photo
graphed and printed in the Madrid
papers as proof of the acumen ot the
department. . "All the foreigners in
Madrid were very much amused by the
affair," said Mr. Palmer.
Dr. S. F. Scat, Blue Ridge, Harrison
Co., Mo., eaye: "For whooping counn
Chamberlain's Cough Kemedy is excel
lent." By using It freely the disease is
deprived of all dangerous consequences.
There is no danger in giving the Kemedy
to babies, as it contains nothing injnr
ions. 50 cent bottles for sale by Blakeley
& Hooghton, druggists.
H I G H R ATES of I IS1 T E R EST
LTsTially mean risk of Principal; "but here is an ex- . .
- ception -where both are secuie. -Purchase your ' V
loti7ii7, Boots apd tyoes, Ite., at
And you -will
T fi ED LATEST!
SOMETHING ENTIRELY NEW AND NOBBY.
A. M, WILLIAMS & CO.
WHEN THE .-CZAR WAS ILL.
He Lltdn't Stop to Consider the Dress of
. His Physician. ,
An amusing anecdote is told
illustrative of ' the simplicity of
life at the Palace of Annitchkoff. It
appears, says the London Standard,
that when the. czar's illness began to
take a serious turn, Count Verontzoff
Dashkoff telegraphed to Moscow to a
friend to summon Prof. Zacharin. The
professor was - himself ill, and was
somewhat loath to go, having no idea
who was to be his patient, but think-
, ing it was. probably one of the chil
dren. Consequently he wrapped him
; self up in comfortable old clothes and
drew on a pair of long felt boots,
' reaching to the thigh, and in this
; plight alighted at the St. Petersburg
: station. There he was met by. a court
' official who, in spite of his remon
strances as to his dress, insisted on his
; coming straight to the palace, and he
spent tho whole night, in company
with the empress at the czar's bedside
in his traveling costume. The empress
has remarked to her friends that had
' her imperial husband been an ordinary
individual no notice would have been
I taken of his Illness, which was never
at all serious, but, having summoned
i Zacharin, it was necessary ' to issue
bulletins in order to quiet the rumors
which would otherwise have arisen. .
PllOP. TStTT.T. tVia invontn. rt
phone, has been grappling with aerial '
locomotion in Nova Scotia, and, like
ail other experimenters in that science,
he is very hopeful of success.
The regular subscription price' of the
Weekly Chronicle is f 1.50 and tlie
regular price of the Weekly Oeegonian
is $1.50. Any one subscribing fi,r The
Chronicle and paying for one year in
advance can'j get both The Chbokiclk
and Weekly Ohbgonian for $2.00. All
old subscribers paying their subscrip
tions for one year in advance will be en
titled to the came, offer.
Use Mexican Silver Stove Polish
effect a saving equal to two years' high
interest on the money you expend.
For Infants and Children..
Castorla. promotes Digestion, and'
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Thus the child is rendered healthy and its
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' Cavtnrla Is po well adapted to children that
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known to me. H. A. Abcheb. M. 1.,
Ill South Oxford St., Brooklyn, N.T.
For several years I have reoonuneil3ed your
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Its merits to well known that it reams a work of
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Caveats, and Trade-M arks obtained, and all Pat- J
ent business conducted lor moderate Fees.
Our Omcc is Opposite U. S. Patent Office J
and we can secure patent in less uiue uiau UiubC 1
remote from Washington. 2
Send model," drawing or photo., with descrip-
tion. We advise, it Datentaale or not. free of 5
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khlct. How to uotain Patents, " w;in
.cost of some in the U,
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sent free. Address,